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MUSLIMS WITHOUT BORDERS

Beyond Boycott: Imitating the Prophet

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The domino effect is spreading, beginning with Denmark, passing by Norway, stopping at France, and finding its way to others countries that are expected to be infected with the “caricatures” virus.
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’Hijaab Scrutinised. The Beauty of ’Hijaab in Concealing “Beauty” (Part 4/4)

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In this series, Hayat Alyaqout scrutinises the ’hijaab and touches upon several themes such as the religious authenticity of the ’hijaab, the overlap between the ’hijaab as a religious practice and the ’hijaab as a social practice, how men have their own ’hijaab too, and the philosophy of the ’hijaab in relation to the social notion of beauty.

In this last part of the series, she talks the two types of beauty and how the ’hijaab beautifully conceals the right type of the two.

Last Updated on Sunday, 23 August 2009 22:42 Read more...
 

’Hijaab Scrutinised. Men’s Hijab: Justice Not Equality (Part 3/4)

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In this series, Hayat Alyaqout scrutinises the ’hijaab and touches upon several themes such as the religious authenticity of the ’hijaab, the overlap between the ’hijaab as a religious practice and the ’hijaab as a social practice, how men have their own ’hijaab too, and the philosophy of the ’hijaab in relation to the social notion of beauty.

In this part, she talks how men have theor own ’hijaab if things are taken form justice not equality point of view.

Last Updated on Sunday, 23 August 2009 22:42 Read more...
 

’Hijaab Scrutinised. The Social ’Hijaab:The slaves of Allaah & The Slaves of the Society (Part 2/4)

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In this series, Hayat Alyaqout scrutinises the ’hijaab and touches upon several themes such as the religious authenticity of the ’hijaab, the overlap between the ’hijaab as a religious practice and the ’hijaab as a social practice, how men have their own ’hijaab too, and the philosophy of the ’hijaab in relation to the social notion of beauty.

Last Updated on Sunday, 23 August 2009 22:43 Read more...
 

Transcribing Arabic Phonemes: A Preliminary Attempt

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Transliterating Arabic sounds into English writing system has always been problematic. This stems from the fact that Arabic has nine consonant sounds that are not found in English. And Although the Arabic alphabet has 28 letters while the English one has 26, the English alphabet has several repeated sounds; k, q, and sometimes c all denote the same sound for instance. We should thus pay attention to the difference between a grapheme; the smallest written unit or in other words a letter, and a phoneme; the smallest unit of sound. K, q, and c - in certain cases - are thus three graphemes but all represent one phoneme; /k/.
Last Updated on Monday, 25 December 2006 22:29 Read more...
 
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